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chief talks about a revolving door of repeat offenders. sections of the city if you drive around look like they are on the verge of becoming permanent battle plans. this is a country road possibly any hope that the city's much promised and a long talk about revitalization. of sedwick and a police are way out of it. are you saying we need drastic measures? >> i cannot run the police department, but let me show you what we are doing. operation a pressure point, state troopers working with wilmington police officers on foot patrol in the city. i have been out there with them. i had been at east 24th street, part to the residence. that is number one. #two, which recall epergne grant. we have got the state police working what patrols to make sure we are focusing on the most violent offenders. this is still all in the area of public safety. the attorney general's office is making sure we of the rate prosecutors, and bail hearings, so people stay behind bars, and bay are at probation hearings. that is a piece of it. there's no question that public safety is a piece of it. and the social issu
infrastructure from cyber security threats. he spoke from new york city. he urged congress to pass the cyber security bill that was brought in august from the senate. this is about 40 minutes. >> frank -- five words -- you deserve to be here. ladies and gentlemen, it is my great pleasure and high honor to introduce one of the most talented, reverse the talk, and experienced leaders in american government. he served our country by meeting the extraordinary challenges of our time. leon panetta things back on his days as a first lieutenant in the u.s. army intelligence. he received a medal. as a member of congress, he chaired the house legislature committee before moving on to the director of a budget. from there president clinton tapped him to become the white house chief of staff. as director of central intelligence, leon panetta made many critical decisions. he made a very public contribution to the united states of america and to our very own new york city. he oversaw this daring mission that ended the life of one osama bin laden. [applause] thank you, mr. secretary. the persistence, courag
is broken. now, over and over she will repeat this incident in the city of plymouth, and it's a shame, it is a shame, it is a shame that you are trying to make me seem like i'm anti-american. >> six years, six years, six years. >> the beauty of america, for which my father and your uncles went to war for were to protect our ability to give voice to our american heritage to, give them a voice in our american story, congresswoman. >> all right, thank you, dr. ruiz. next question. >> congresswoman, this is for you -- two years ago you told the "desert sun" that it was in our best interest that the united states remain in both iraq and afghanistan. last months you told the veterans that if president obama couldn't outline a clear and concise explanation of why troops remain in afghanistan, then the u.s. should "get the hell out." what prompted such a change in perspective, and if the u.s. pulled out immediately, how do you address concern that the enemy will fill the void? >> let me go back to a little bit more thorough reporting than that. and the article is there. but what i did say is
are closed. numerous commercial flights grounded. the d.c. and new york city metro services have stopped altogether. the new york stock exchange and the nasdaq have halted all possiblyday and possib tomorrow. many of the campaign events that we are planning to cover today have been cancelled due to the storm. president obama is cutting back on his campaign appearances today. he was to appear with bill clinton in florida this morning. instead he will be in washington monitoring the storm from the white house. mitt romney is in the midwest today with stops in three battleground states, starting with an event in ohio. then he's headed to dive and por -- davenport, iowa, and then wisconsin. we will have live coverage of governor romney in ohio, set to start at 11:50 eastern. we are scheduled to have live coverage of a rally for the president in youngstown, ohio. he was supposed to appear with bill clinton. instead vice-president joe biden will take its place. live coverage of that event at 3:30 eastern this afternoon on c-span. [video clip] >> if you consider that a while ago no one would ev
in a city like milwaukee to take the punishment that they have taken from the obama economy and the economic policies in the last four years that punishes people like our caller which is the importance of changing course here. believe me, i hear what he's saying. i used to run a program in wisconsin also in milwaukee that used employment and training. i faced many of these issues in urban areas. it's a punishment. we have to turn the economy around. the president has failed. i think one of the things to come out of the debate since the last debate, the president has failed on every economic metric out there. it's complete failure. at some point you got to make a decision, a kitchen table decision, about what the future looks like. that goes for the last caller and any ones before. host: the previous caller also identified herself as a senior citizen. what's the state makeup of that group? and how does it factor especially in considerations like social security and anything of that eshoo? -- of that issue? guest: the question will be, where are we going to go forward in the future? are we goi
america the shining city on the hill. i love this great country. i believe in you. we will take america back so that the world will wonder at the great things we have achieved. thank you, virginia, god bless you, and god bless the united states of america. thank you. i was born free ♪ born free free like a river raging stronger heart you't see my must be blind you can knock me down and watch me bleed but you can't keep no chains on me i was born free! i was born free born free i'm not good at long goodbyes but look down deep into my eyes i was born free calm, facing danger lost like an unknown stranger grateful for my time with no great -- no regrets close to my destination tire, frail and aching waiting patiently for the sun to set and when it's done believe that i will yell it from that mountain high i was born free i was born free born free i will bow to shining seas grace on mee god's i was born free i was born free born free [vocalizing] ♪ ♪ we need more jobs today in tehe usa i want my label to say made in the usa give a level playing field to us best cars ande trucks we can
, and run one of the most responsive city governments in the nation. even when that means rescuing citizens from burning buildings in the morning and shoveling snow from their driveways in the afternoon, i can only guess that come nightfall, perhaps a cape gets thrown into the mix there. he has fought for marriage a quality, and he has never shied away from calling out politicians like governor chris kristi, who vetoed our equality. as the co-chair of the democratic party platform committee this year, our guest led the way on securing a pro- marriage a quality plank in this party's platform. ladies and gentlemen, it is my privilege to introduce a mayor who fights for you, mayor cory booker. >> ♪ i've got the moves like jagger. i've got the moves like jagger. i don't need to try to control you. look into my eyes and i'll own you with the moves like jagger. ♪ >> good evening, everybody. [applause] i feel the excitement. i am telling you right now, this room right here has within it the spirit of our common ancestor. i am not talking about ancestry, blood ties. it can access the spirit of
watched my own father make that same uncomplaining journey to his job every day at the city water plant. i saw my father get up every day and carry himself with that same dignity. that same hope that his kids would one day have opportunities he could never imagine for himself. this is the thing. like so many families in this country, our families just were not asking for much. they did not want much. they did not begrudge anyone else's success. they did not mind if others had more. in fact, they admired it. that is why they pushed us to be the very best we could be. but here is what they did believe -- they believed in the fundamental american promise. that even if you do not start out with much, in america, if you do what you were supposed to do, you work hard, then he should be able to build a decent life herself and an even better life for your kids and grandkids. [applause] and they also believed that when you work hard and you have done well and you finally walk through that doorway of opportunity, you did not slam it shut behind you. no, you reach back and you give other folks the sa
a business in nebraska, and the first thing i had to do to start our business must get a permit from the city office, talk to the county, the state. i understand that government does not create jobs. i understand you've got to be careful with taxes and regulation to make that hpen. thats political rhetoric in my view, and it does not resemble the facts. she said it is diffult to amd the constitution. was in favor of raising the shooting age we got it done in 90 days. i have no doubt i could persuade americans that this amendment will improve the quality of the effort that appears in congress. >> now i would have to say that i would admire your determination, to believe that you can do something like that, because i think it would be a mighty task to undertake. i do not see congress changing that quickly. nonpartisan legislatures work in nebraska. i am a part of that, have worked with my colleagues on the number of issues for the last a years, and we have accomplished a lot. i am very proud of that fact. it is not that easy, not that easy. what we need to do is make sure that have people who a
in 1991, i created my mentoring program was no city or state or federal funding. i have been running small businesses for years and putting people to work in situations that they have never been working before. i have shown people how to get themselves out of trouble. i want to stand up here as a change to what the status quo is. >> thank you, dennis. i want to thank the indiana debate commission and all of those that are here tonight, looking from around the state of indiana for this opportunity. i am running for governor for two reasons. i love this day -- state. i grew up in columbus, indiana. along with my wife, karen. i studied american history, worked a few years ago the law school. i have been president of a think tank and started my own business in which i had the opportunity to broadcast around the state of indiana and i can represent in the at the last 12 years in my state capital. -- and i have represented in the end of the last 12 years in the state capital. i think we can take indiana from good to great. on the campus of the high school, it is fitting that the first question d
in these stereotypes. el paso, if the people of texas don't know this, el paso is the safest city in america for a city its size. we have safe cities an communities along our border. this is a great economic engine for our state. these are great communities, this is important, we have to stop thinking in terms of such violence in the valley and el paso because it's not the truth of what's going on in the state. >> there are people with concerns, however, should we increase the national guard? >> if it's necessary and needed and we can assist in curtailing drug activity, we should. we have -- we have to protect our citizens. >> mr. cruz? >> i already said, we should trip they will u.s. border patrol. the question raised is a very important question. mexico is a great and mighty nation. and it is tragic what is happening in mexico. it is tragic the violence. i was visiting with a mexican businessman some time ago who described to me how he receive fled drug lords a letter that detailed where every one of his grandkids had been for the last week minute by minute. it is tragic what's happening in mexico. i
it is a place that still believes in manufacturing. it is one of the mid-size cities i mentioned in my book, "back to work" that has done a remarkable job of selling american-made producests around the world. i like it because your largest employer is youngstown state and the future bleonelongs to communities who can create jobs from theriir universities. i want to say a few words about what this election means to me. you know -- i can't run for anything anymore. and -- you are only stuck with me because hillary has one of the two jobs in the government that doesn't permit you to be involved. but when you reach a certain point, you realize elections come and go, but the only thing that really matters is if people are better off when you quit than when you started ,and if things are coming together instead of being torn apart. ikno know when there is anxiety -- that tearing-apart deal works in politics. isaw th saw reports of gov. romney's latest add that said the president allowed jeep to move to china. so, this morning, before he left florida, he said -- you know, of all the things gov. ro
at 8:30 by ronald reagan and walter mondale in kansas city in the 1984. later george w. -- leader george bush and michael dukakis. u.s. senate candidates martin heinrich and heather wilson square off in their third debate and one of the closest of the country. this race was rated as leaning democratic. we picked this up right after the opening statements. this is at -- this is about an hour. >> we will go ahead and get started with the questions, but first i will introduce our panelists. our first one to the right is the friend is managing editor. next to him is a deputy director of new mexico. to the left is kfox night anchor. we have a lot of experience on that side of the table. walt will lead with the first question. >> heather wilson wrote that the affordable health care act is unconstitutional because of the individual mandate. it should be repealed or replace. meanwhile, martin heinrich voted for the bill. if it were eliminated, what would the replacement be? if kept, what changes if any should be made? >> i think is so important to understand why it should be repealed and
the big bird. lessons that i learned as mayor of this city. if we invest in the talent, if we invest in infrastructure, if we level the playing field, we will grow the economy. frankly, we have a ball and chain. it is congress. congress is holding us back. we need to change congress in two ways. we people who are more fiscally responsible. when the people who know the basics of how to work together. you will hear these things a lot tonight in my comments. i was the governor who drew top tax fraud. i had to cut $5 billion from the state budget, including my own salary. i'm the only governor in modern times who left the office with a smaller general fund budget and when i started. i know how to be fiscally responsible. my opponent when into the united states senate in 2001 with the biggest surplus in the united states and six years later left with massive deficits. during his time in the senate, the national debt went up by $16,000. he conceded that spending was a problem in the senate. we also have people who need to know how to work together. i learned to cut crime bills and the econ
london and other cities around the world. >> steven johnson is our guest on sunday. the director of a books will look at science history, the cyberworld, popular culture, live at noon eastern on book tv on c-span 2. >> the bureau of labor statistics has announced the unemployment rate has dropped from 8.1% to 7.8% in september, the lowest level since january 2009. president obama spoken by the job picture at this venue at george mason university. it is about 30 minutes. >> hello, everybody! [cheers and applause] hello, george mason! hello, patriots! [cheers and applause] good to see you guys. thank you. thank you. [cheers and applause] thank you! thank you. thank you so much. thank you. [cheers and applause] thank you. everybody, have a seat. have a seat. thank you. well, it is good to be here. i am so proud to have katherine's support. can you give her a big round of applause for that great introduction. [applause] it's also good to know that we've got the former governor and next united states senator from the commonwealth of virginia, tim kaine! and your congressman, jerry con
to do it. i need you guys to all voters. we need to take back america and keep america the shining city on the hill. i love this great country. i believe in you. we will take america back so that the world will wonder at the great things we have achieved. thank you, virginia, god bless you, and god bless the united states of america. thank you. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ time - kennyr chesney] ♪ ♪ ♪ george strait] ♪ ♪ >> see the next debate on c- span, c-span radio, and c- span.org. next, your comments and calls on washington journal. a look at the impact of the so- called fiscal clicked next year. >> almost 20 years ago we broadcast one of the most controversial stories and our 44 years on the air. it was called "yes, but is it art?" i was accused of somebody -- works that i question the worth hundreds of thousands of dollars are now worth hundreds of millions. >> what made everybody so mad? >> i discovered something that i could absolutely barely believe. when you question somebody's taste in art, it is more personal than their politics, religion
plant. it will cost us 35 jobs. it's going to cost the city of billings over $10 million a year in income in the surrounding area. it is going to add as much as 25% to our utility bills. that is the equivalent of shutting off the electricity to 100,000 homes. that's entire city of billings. that's the kind of economics we've gotten from the failed policy of president obama and from the failed policy of senator tester. >> congressman rehberg didn't answer the question why we should vote for him. the fact of the matter is, we had a broken healthcare system and we had to make some changes, and making sure people with people with preexisting condition have coverage. we have to hold insurance companies accountable. as far as the stimulus package goes, the shiloh road congressman provides avenue to get to one of your developments. it has been pretty important to billings. the fact is that the work that was done, is critically important we're going to move forward. i hope to get to that plant somewhere in here, or i will address it later on. >> thank you very much. now tom to your ques
in the next four years. these are houses that are never coming back. new york city not right now. >> one family every 20 minutes moving out. >> these houses are disappearing from the landscape. >> yeah. >> just recently actually 164 firefighters were laid off as part of the down sizing and part of this effort for them to get the finances under control in the city. so firefighters which detroit needs because it has the highest case of arson in the country, these guys are laid off. about two weeks later 100 guys are rehired and when you look to find out where that money came from. it's actually department of homeland security has a fund for things like that. but that is something you want to think about. the department of homeland security needed to step in to keep detroit as safe as it can be for the moment. so we're talking about i wonder and i wondered making this film, we've seen the auto industry bail out and bank bail out, are we heading into an era of such things as a failed city. >> more sunday at 8:00 on c-span. >> now several perspectives on the campaign in wisconsin. from "washi
population. in new york city, the level, we would not even have a skill because everybody would be high up. the cost of the infrastructure per customer would not show much variation. has a broad band gap. more in tuition. here's a comparison of the united states and it shows how different we are from other large prosperous countries and why we have a challenge that maybe some other wealthy countries don't. in india the population density is almost 10 times that of the united states. in europe it's about five times that. then there's the u.s. one of the country's less dense than the us is canada. for the most part, the united states is at the low end of the density scale. that's why in some ways we have a peculiarly american problem. then we have new jersey and rhode island as the most dense states at 1200 people per square mile and new jersey is more dense than india. the state that's closest to the averages missouri. the state that you can barely see the bar is not because of the color of the image but because there are so low levels of density relative to the high- density states. south
and cities from one end of syria to the other, and it will take a herculean effort, including an extraordinary commitments on the part of an international community is in many respects quite weary of the demands of states requiring assistance. if we construction is to proceed effectively, there is an extraordinarily tragic humanitarian dimension. and million internally displaced, projections there will be 700,000 refugees from syria by the end of the year. these are extraordinary numbers. again, the efforts involved in the address the needs and concerns of economic reconstruction will be hugely influential in shaping the fate a post-assad transition and the traditional efforts under way. even as the international community and syrians wrestle with those issues, there is the added concern that the institutions of economic governance that existed in syria that the belt in syria to out the assad period utterly dysfunctional, corrupt, inefficient, and that has to be addressed in a process of social reconstruction. here again we have another arena where the scale of the challenge i
president of the city club of cleveland, and i'm pleased to welcome you to the debate between sherrod brown and josh mandel. today's debate is being broadcast live on wviz pbs, 90.3, and made available statewide by wkyc. she's the bureau chief of the state wide news bureau and is the moderator for today's debate. karen, it is all yours. >> thank you, hugh. i'm delighted to moderate this debate between sherrod brown and josh mandel. this has been the most exciting raise and a large portion of the money spent has come from outside ohio due in no part to the potential for a political shift in the senate. i will let them outlined their qualification than support. this debate will be about one hour long split into four segments. there is five minutes for both an opening statement and were bottle. it is their choice as to how they want to use that time. we will hear from each candidate twice, and opening statement by each, a were bottled by each, with a total of five minutes. then we will have questions from three distinguished ohio journalists. then we will have questions from the audience and t
and paul sadler at 8:00 eastern from texas. tonight, vice president biden speaking at a rally in sun city, florida. we will show you that at 9:00 eastern. >> i love these debates. these things are great. i think it is interesting that the president does not have an agenda for a second term. don't you think that it is time for him to put together a vision of what he would do if he were elected? he has to come up with that this weekend, because there's only one debate left. >> let's recap what we learned last night. the tax plan does not add up. the jobs plan does not create jobs trade is deficit-reduction plan adds to the deficit. everybody here has heard of the new deal. you have heard of a fair deal. you have heard of a square deal. mick romney is trying to sell you a sketchy deal. -- mitt romney is trying to sell you a sketchy deal. >> the final debate from florida on monday. the debate preview starts at 7:00 eastern, followed by the debate at 9:00, online at c- span.org. >> i use c-span in a business capacity. i love to keep up on hearings. i was thankful to be able to watch the hearin
into the cities, needing jobs. so they want the economy to work in the world to be free and open. and so we can be a partner with china. we don't have to be an adversary in any way, shape, or form. we can work with them. we can collaborate with them if they're willing to be responsible. now, they looked at us and say, is it a good idea to be with america? how strong are we going to be? how strong as our economy. a look at the fact that we owe them a trillion dollars and zero other people $16 trillion total, including but. the look at our decision to cut back on a military capabilities a trillion dollars. the secretary defense called these trillion dollars of cuts to our military devastating. it's not my turn. it's the president's of separate and calling them devastating. they look at america's his commitments from the world and they see what's happening in the same well, okay, is america going to be strong? and the answer is yes. if i present, america will be very strong. also insure that we hate -- have trade relations with china that work for us. i've watched your in and year out as companies
friends, thank you, thank you for coming to this memorial service from near and from far. the city, state and national reaction to the senator's demice is simply stunned everyone. why is his death so highlighted across the whole nation and indeed throughout the world in radio , television and newsprint journalism? for some, it has to be his leadership on feeding the hungry, the work of mercy of our one world family so that millions of children have not starved or died or become retarded because of proper nourishment and because of the efforts of this man. others love him for proving to america that you don't have to be a hawk in order to be a good pate yot of our beloved country. and still other may have been charmed by this man william f. buckly was as conservive as senator mcgoven was progressive and yet when his son asked him what he thought of george mcgovern, william buckly said he was the single nicest human being i have ever met. his son printed that answer in his book called "mom and pop" he wrote after both of them had died. and here in south dakota political his torns from both
at this point. when i was getting started, we all wanted to work in big cities and work for famous news organizations. in the end, when i look back in my own early career frustrations, the best thing in the world for me was going out and being a star. build my confidence. i've was the best guy in the newsroom in places i will not name. it made me think i could actually do this. much better than being the youngest person at the new york "new york times."e >> next question. >> [indiscernible] [laughter] >> thank you. a lot of this election, a lot of the political coverage on television, has been based on pontificating that goes on every day and night on the cable stations. and, to a large extent, someone mentioned earlier, i forget the name of the guy i knew very well, but he was a washington post reporter who went out -- >> you are talking about david. >> yes. he talked to voters. do you think there is a basic weakness in the fact that much of the coverage is being done by, or at least much of the information is being dispensed by people who sit on their duffs in tv studios, do not do a
is that every generation, city, state, and nation, is left in a better spot than what is found. this is the first time where that is in question. are we going to leave the next generation in a better spot than what we have found? my little girl will turn 7 and my boy had just turned 5. i see their faces and smiles and i say, they deserve and grow up --the county's i grew up in in the same opportunities i had. they are not buried with a mountain of debt and. they are able to find a job right here. i do not care if it is a democratic idea or a republican idea. i only care if it is a good idea. i would be honored to have your vote. thank you. [applause] >> there are several people taping. they are press. they are authorized. if we find somebody taping, we will ask them to leave. timm herdt.la >> he mentioned my name. i want to mention the name of my boss, the editor. he is here tonight. [laughter] you both sound like a reasonable and likable people. looking through some of your campaign else today, i was struck by the same phrase appearing in both of them describing your opponent
and see how the day when my turn on the tv. umc the events in some faraway city playing out the way you had talked about in the morning. it was kind of magical. i think that i thought i was pretty much done then, so i decided at that moment i was not going to do 2012. my son was now year-old. he is the obama baby. i second son was born about the 120-day mark of the new administration. so we had a lot of stuff going on and home, too. but when i look at it, it is so different. i have 58 races under my belt. the obama campaign has not had one really this year. so i thought this is really hard work. some people may describe it in the news as a slog. i imagine it is. it's probably really hard to go that long. as far as what is the difference, i don't know yet. at this point you have to pick seven or 58 tests -- 57 or 58 tests to see how things are going, but not this time around. it's a pretty tight organization. i think the romney campaign has had a lot of the same challenges we have had and more in 2008 than this campaign in 2012. in terms of the difference between romney and obama this ti
Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)

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